Anyone who has a job that requires constant connectivity can identify with the social diseases of time famish and perpetual distraction. Using studies and anecdotes from her own time-strapped life, Arianna makes a compelling case for why the way many U.S. workers live is unhealthy.
Time is more important than money and possessions. It's the one thing you can never get back and something you can't buy, barter, or borrow. Once it's gone, it's gone for good. Those who succeed protect their time fiercely and selfishly.
I'll simply ask, "What can I learn and how can I be better for it?" I think that this thing called life is all about that. Nothing is here to punish us, but to help us become the highest version of ourselves.
Arianna joined Elite Daily to talk about her new book "Thrive," and the importance of getting more sleep. "We've been living under a collective delu...
There's only so much of me, and I am the only one who will suffer if I don't do something about the lack of balance in my life. Which is why I've decided to make some changes. Starting immediately. In the end, everything in your life starts to malfunction if you don't "turn off" enough.
It was a lot like running communications the week of an election. You strap in, and get ready for the ride. From the night prior through the actual giving day and into the early morning of the next day, it was a nonstop rush.
Arianna discussed her new book 'Thrive' in a conversation with Michael Lynton, CEO of Sony Pictures Entertainment, on Wednesday. She recounted the ac...
I never thought life would get more exciting after the age of 35. But at 36, I met the love of my life. At 37, I moved to New York. At 38, I got married, and at 39, I became a mother. Mentally and geographically, I've never been in a better place
Today's new reality includes more and more people having multiple jobs and wanting to create additional streams of income. I want to share with you the seven changes that I have implemented in my own life in order to avoid burnout.
Millennials grew up attached to technology, wired 24/7, but Huffington's honest and fundamental perspective provides us a window of reflection into something that is often neglected -- to bring attention on the topic of our well-being.
The day I accepted, Arianna was on The Colbert Report, and I was invited to attend along with the HuffPo staff. Afterward, she hugged me, put her hands on my shoulders, looked into my eyes and said, "We're going to change the world."
Everyone felt her presence there, hosting, presiding, shining her light on us. In our garden, we planted a lemon tree in her honor that has been producing juicy lemons ever since.
Giving can be as simple as giving joy to others -- sharing our talents and skills to help them tap into their own ability to experience wonder.
Have a specific time at night when you regularly turn off your devices -- and gently escort them out of your bedroom. Disconnecting from the digital world will help you reconnect to your wisdom, intuition and creativity.
Some people are naturally time affluent. My mother, for instance. In fact, when it came to time, she was filthy rich. She moved through her days like a child does, living in the present, stopping, literally, to smell the roses.
Giving is good for your health. Well, if you wanted a selfish reason, there you have one! A study last year at the University of Exeter Medical School found that volunteering was connected to lower rates of depression.